Looking for work? Here’s when Clark County’s different sectors are most likely to be adding jobs.January through Marcho Professional and technical services.April through Juneo Farming and forestry.o Construction.o Information.o Finance and insurance.o Administrative, support, and waste management.July through Septembero Manufacturing.o Wholesale.o Public administration.o Arts, entertainment and recreation.o Accommodation and foodservices.October through Decembero Retail.o Educational services.o Transportation and warehousing.Source: Washington Employment Security DepartmentThe bad news about local employment is — well, you’ve heard the bad news.The good news is that despite a 13 percent unemployment rate, many thousands of people actually landed jobs in Clark County in the past three months.Yes, growth in the county’s overall number of jobs has been comatose since early 2009, and several high-profile expansions announced recently won’t actually bring jobs for a few years. But for the growing crowds about to cash their last unemployment check and for anyone else in deep need of a job — any job — there’s clearly hope.“Even though hiring is down, there’s still a fair amount of it going on,” said Scott Bailey, the regional labor economist for the state’s Employment Security Department. “It’s churn.”For every five jobs in the county, there’s about one new hire in any given three-month period, according to a Columbian analysis of statistics kept by Bailey.In many cases, they were filling positions with high turnover, such as call center jobs. Other companies have hired temporary workers to meet seasonal needs. But look closely, and you’ll find companies that are creating new permanent jobs in Clark County as well.